DetailsThe Double Lever Corker has twin handles that allow for easy corking. Simply place the cork into the chamber, place the corker on top of the bottle, and depress both levers. For best results, have an assistant on hand to help hold the bottle still.
- Details & Instructions
3.5 / 5.072 ReviewsWorks greatWorks great , 100 bottles corked so far with no issuesNovember 24, 2018Purchased
6 months agoGreat tool for the price.Double lever corker did a great job! Fairly easy to use, but it is easier if you have a second person to hold the bottle steady. Highly recommended!November 17, 2018Purchased
6 months agoPerfect performance every time!So easy to use. If you drop the cork in the top, it glides in perfectly even when using by yourself. I have no clue why it’s been reviewed so low because I’m a 115 admitadly weak woman that had no problem.October 15, 2018Purchased
7 months agoNo limit to bottle size like with a floor model.This double lever corker is easy to use, though it does require considerably more strength to operate than a floor model. Sets the corks just fine. No limit to bottle size like with a floor model.October 13, 2018Purchased
7 months agoDouble Lever CorkerDouble Level Corker has worked great. Just make sure the plunger is centered in the top of cork before corking bottle. I would definitely recommend the DCL.October 11, 2017Purchased
1 year agoIt gets the job done fast and easy.I like it better than the hand cork. It works greatMay 2, 2017Purchased
over 2 years agoBuy this corker.I love this corker. It's so much easier on my arms and hands than the red one that came with my wine kit. I should have gotten it sooner.March 19, 2017Purchased
over 2 years agoFails even with #8 corksI've gone through a lot of phases in brewing and used a lot of different equipment. This is the only peice of equipment that I really wish I never wasted my money on it. It TYPICALLY sets the corks 1/4"-1/2" above the bottle. Even using a rubber mallet to finish off the ones that are 1/4" or less above the bottle I would only end up with half the corks properly seated. This is written after two years of use and then an upgrade to the floor corker, which takes half the time and none of the frustration or spillage. The floor corker is HIGHLY recommended.August 1, 2016Slips off the neck ofSlips off the neck of the bottle don't like itAugust 1, 2016
- Customer Q&A
Browse 4 questions Browse 4 questions and 6 answersWould this be good for corking magnum sized wine bottles?I have a dozen or so Belgian beer bottles i can't use my beer capper for. Can I use this double lever corker with Belgian beer corks to seal this big beer bottles along with the cages? My concern is the chamber where these big corks will go through as they pass in to the bottle, is not big enough & I will either damage the corker or not be able to get those big corks to go in to the Belgian beer bottles. Thanks!BEST ANSWER: I saved a lot of the big bottles [I call them champagne bottles, 25 oz I believe]. I used the regular shaped corks (not the Belgium beer corks) and regular size corks. In my opinion the cages were for looks and the bulbous top is only to having something to grasp to twist the corks out. I use a cork screw. It's going to take a lot of pressure to blow that cork out. I dipped each cork in sanitized water to give it a bit of lube and they went in great. You must leave some air space to make up for the room the cork will occupy. You can find tips on various forums. If you want fancy bottles to give away, then by all means by the Belgium beer corks and cages. I for one and dumbfounded when a printed label and a cork& cage cost more than the beer in the bottle. ( the problem with low volume production) Follow your heart.What size cork would you recommend for this style corker? Thanks.BEST ANSWER: For this corker, the #8 cork will be the way to go. #9's can be used, but they will be much harder to put in bottles than #8 corks would be. -Mike W, Midwest SuppliesWhat is the pressure difference between the # 8 & # 9 corks?